tv Victoria Derbyshire BBC News July 11, 2018 9:00am-11:00am BST
hello, it's it's nine o'clock, i'm victoria derbyshire, welcome to the programme. happy world cup wednesday. music: " three lions." our country's been through some difficult moments recently in terms of its unity and i think sport has the power to do that and football in particular has the power to do that. so for us, we can feel the energy and we can feel the support for home and it's a very special feeling, it's a privilege for us. the england team is bracing itself, the english nation is bracing itself. england prepare to play croatia for a place in the final of the 2018 world cup. today much of our programme is devoted to football, southgate, the team, and the crazy lengths people are going to watch
the match, from the falklands to st helena to antartica. more from chelsea brass later. also today — euphoria around the world still after that extraordinary rescue of 12 boys and their coach from the thai caves. all country, maybe all around the world celebrate for us, for the team, you know, for the government, for everybody who has worked very hard. we'll have the latest on the boys‘ condition, who are said to be recovering well. hello. welcome to the programme. we're live until 11 this morning. i need to know this morning, where you're watching the game, with whom, what's your drink of choice — the whole lot. the more extreme or unusual the better. let us know this morning. and i haven't asked this question at all, once, during this world cup, but today is the day —
is football coming home? email email@example.com, use the hashtag victorialive. our top news story today. facebook is facing a record £500,000 fine for failing to safeguard people's information. the information commissioner's office has spent a year investigating whether personal data was misused in the eu referendum and other election campaigns. our technology correspondent, rory cellan—jones, has more. the eu referendum campaign and both sides are using modern data analytics methods to try to reach voters. but the information commissioner has now spent a year investigating whether personal data was misused in this and other election campaigns. that enquiry got a new focus as the scandal broke over how the political consultancy cambridge analytica harvested the data of 87 million facebook users. the watchdog has been looking into more than 30 data collecting organisations in an investigation which is continuing.
now it's revealing some of the action it's taking. it intends to impose a record fine of £500,000 on facebook for failing to safeguard people's information. 11 political parties are being told their data protection practices must be audited. and the canadian firm aggregateiq, which worked for vote leave, has been told to stop processing uk citizens‘ data. facebook, which now has a period to argue against the fine, says it will respond soon to the information commissioner's report, but the data regulator now wants the government to bring in a code of practice for how personal data is used during election campaigns. rory cellan—jones, bbc news. and rory is here now. what does this fine tell us and about the data we are handing over to companies? people will say that half £1 million is nothing when
facebook makes billions. i didn't they would be focused on any fine, and what this says is the first big action by a regulator around the world against a company, like facebook, over this issue. world against a company, like facebook, overthis issue. it world against a company, like facebook, over this issue. it raises theissue facebook, over this issue. it raises the issue again of how our data is being shared and it is a wide—ranging report talking notjust about facebook but other ways in which our data, we are handing over to mitic insurance companies, credit reference agencies, and in one case, something called emma' diary, which isa something called emma' diary, which is a service for women who have just given birth of that data is being used in many cases by political parties, something which the information it —— information commissioner is saying we don't expect and we have to clean it up. thank you very much. joanna gosling is in the bbc newsroom with a summary of the rest of the day's news. england will attempt to reach the world cup final tonight, for the first time since 1966.
the three lions are just one game away from their first final since 1966. they'll face croatia this evening at seven o'clock in moscow. we'll have lots more throughout the programme and speak to england fans in russia and around the world who are gearing up to watch the match. nato's summit in brussels gets under way in a few hours, with president trump's criticism of us allies over their defence budgets expected to dominate proceedings. mr trump has said nations which failed to meet their spending commitments should "reimburse" america. from brussels, our europe editor katya adler, reports. the united states' self—appointed dealmaker—in—chief has landed on european soil. long—awaited but also kind of dreaded by his allies here, who wonder, after the iran deal and the climate change accord, will nato be the next trans—atlantic agreement to be trampled
by president trump? his tweets weren't exactly encouraging. "nato numbers don't add up for us tax payers," he fumed. he is not wrong, in terms of domestic military spending. forget decades of peace and transatlantic partnership. nato's secretary general has honed in on cash and flattery in the hope of persuading donald trump of nato's merits. nato is a good deal for all 29 allies. i have thanked president trump for his leadership on defence spending, and it is having a clear impact. all allies have stopped the cuts, all allies have started to increase, and more allies spend 2% of gdp on defence. donald trump's ambivalance towards nato and his general unpredictability has europeans spooked and feeling exposed. they have relied on the us for security since the second world war, but feel now nothing can be taken for granted. fearing russia, cyber attacks
and cross—border terror, the eu is now beginning, modestly, to boost its own defence capabilities. eu leaders signed a co—operation agreement with nato, with some blunt european words for the us president. dear president trump. america does not have and will not have a better ally than europe. dear america, appreciate your allies. after all, you don't have that many. at nato headquarters, a packed agenda awaits. but a show of unity is what really matters most. the question hanging heavy here — will donald trump deliver? katya adler, bbc news, brussels. the bbc is publishing more details of the salaries of broadcasters paid over £150,000. last year, the figures revealed some women were paid less than men for doing similarjobs. this year's annual report will break
down the earnings of individual presenters showing what they get for each programme they appear on. the prime minister has confirmed that an additional 440 british troops are to be sent to afghanistan to take part in the nato training and assistance operation there. the non—combat troops willjoin 650 uk military personnel already in the country, in helping to provide security for international advisers in the capital, kabul. mrs may said the move underlined britain's leadership in nato. officials say that the 12 members of a football team who were rescued from a cave in thailand are in "good health" and are showing no signs of stress. they'd been trapped for more than a fortnight but after a dramatic rescue mission remain in quarantine in chiang rai hospital. some of the boys have been able to see their parents. 0ur correspondent sophie long is there. there were such wonderfully uplifting scenes here last night. i mean the roads are busy with traffic now, they were all closed off and when we saw those flashing
lights of the final few ambulances coming up, there were huge cheers and applause from the crowds who had gathered here. all 12 have now been reunited with their football coach. they are being treated on the eighth floor of the building behind me. as you can imagine, everybody is talking about this in thailand today. the thai prime minister has been on television talking about it. he said that the lesson to be learned here is one of safety and thai children must learn about the dangers of going into caves. the other person who has been speaking to the bbc actually is the chief of the thai navy seals, they were playing a crucial part in this operation and, as you can imagine, he said that he felt very happy this morning but he also said that they did not think they could do it at one stage but they had to move forward, they had to move because of the weather conditions. the head of uk counterterrorism policing has told a public meeting in wiltshire that it's implausible that the two novichok poisonings in the county are not linked. doctors say there's been a "small but significant improvement" in the condition of 45—year—old charlie rowley, who's regained consciousness, two days after the death
of his partner, dawn sturgess. in march former russian spy sergei skripal and his daughter yulia were attacked with the same nerve agent. i would love to be able to stand here and say to you that we have identified and caught the people responsible, how we are certain there are no traces of nerve agent left anywhere in your county. but the brutal reality is i cannot offer you any such assurance or guarantee at this time. a little known sexually transmitted infection could become the next superbug unless people become more vigilant, experts are warning. mycoplasma genitalium — or mg — often has no symptoms but can cause pelvic inflammatory disease, which can leave some women infertile. mg can be missed and if it is not treated correctly, it can develop resistance to antibiotics. the british association of sexual health and hiv is launching new advice detailing how best to spot and treat mg. the mother of a six—year—old boy with epilepsy has legally brought
medicinal cannabis oil into the uk for the first time. hannah deacon was allowed to pass through london city airport with a five—month supply from amsterdam. she was granted a license last month after the home secretary, sajid javid, intervened in her son's case. starbucks says it's trying to encourage customers to recycle by introducing a 5p charge on disposable paper cups. the firm is bringing in the measure at all 950 of its uk stores. customers who bring reusable cups will avoid the charge and receive a 25p discount on their drinks. prince harry and meghan are in dublin for theirfirst official overseas engagement as a married couple. during their two—day trip, the duke and duchess will visit the home of gaelic sports, croke park, as well as the city s famine memorial and the book of kells at trinity college. that's a summary of the latest bbc news. more at 9:30am. sue says she's nervous, and that
they call it pmt in their house, pre—match tension. kyle is detained deep breaths, in and out and relax. —— just saying. nick says we have to get our concert at our son's school at 5:45pm! everything i know has been cancelled. my kids do cricket but it has been cancelled. nick said he hopes they play in double time. let us know where you're watching, who you're with, the setup. and if it coming home? let's get some sport. tim hague is at the bbc sport centre. nice waistcoat! and yours! when did you get ready? the first thing i pulled out of the wardrobe at for a! solid, ten out of ten. how are you
feeling? i have been nervous since sunday will stop playing the song since sunday. i have been through it all. i was just out of nappies in 1990. you're not that young, are you?! come on! no, iwas 1990. you're not that young, are you?! come on! no, i was actually 21! but in 1996, it was vivid memories of that. i said to friends before the tournament, they could not be a more politic stormy daniels the man who missed the best chance ofan the man who missed the best chance of an england victory —— at a more poetic story than the man. how are you feeling? i feel like i want to explode with excitement. i don't feel physically sick yet. but i get up feel physically sick yet. but i get up atfour feel physically sick yet. but i get up at four o'clock and keep waking up up at four o'clock and keep waking up at four o'clock and keep waking up at two o'clock, i have so much nervous energy and i don't know what
to do when england are this good. i know what to do when they crashed out! there was a brilliant article on the website on the bbc sport website which sums it up perfectly. i have tweeted it. it is a perfect summing up the feelings around football and sport. it is why i put in love with it they did because they spend millions writing scripts in hollywood but this right itself. we will see what happens tonight. but it is a big day. margaret thatcher was priming is that the last time england were in a world cup semifinal but gareth southgate and his players and his waistcoat have the opportunity to make history tonight in moscow. they are playing croatia for a place in the world cup final at seven o'clock. the manager visited the luzhniki stadium yesterday with jordan henderson. visited the luzhniki stadium yesterday withjordan henderson. it is also the venue for the final on sunday and for southgate, the man
who missed the decisive penalty in oui’ who missed the decisive penalty in our last major tournament semifinal, against germany in euro 96, the anthem of the summer back then brings back some painful memories. anthem of the summer back then brings back some painful memorieslj could brings back some painful memories.” could listen to it for 20 years so it has a different feeling for me. football is a low scoring event with random events and you are never sure what is going to happen on the night but i am certain we will play well because they are transferring what they do on the training pitch into they do on the training pitch into the game and i have complete trust they will play in the way we have throughout the tournament. in confidence from gareth southgate and his players. 0ne confidence from gareth southgate and his players. one of the start of the tournament has been leicester defender harry maguire. we showed someone defender harry maguire. we showed someone who had him tattooed on his chest. this was a player who went to
euro 2016 in france as a fan, who started his career in league1 euro 2016 in france as a fan, who started his career in league 1 with sheffield united, and is now a world cup goal—scorer and semifinalist. two years ago i'm playing in the championship with hull. i got promotion that year to the premier league so you promotion that year to the premier league so you are promotion that year to the premier league so you are buzzing then but you don't think in two years you will be in a world cup semifinal, scoring in the quarterfinal. it is quite a surreal and remarkable two years, a great rise and something i'm really proud of. these are the details, coverage across the bbc, radio 5 live has commentary and the website will have updates and highlights on bbc one tonight with gary lineker and the guys. 17 of the england squad were not born in the last semifinal in 1990 and the country of coercion was not even formed. and england -- in the
country of croatia. england would play france in the final if they do win, and it is a big if, but my son said, it is a one off and we could flick it! he is right and also you would not expect an easy game in the world cup final. france were the favourite of many people before the tournament. many people felt the 23 they left out were stronger than england. they beat belgium last night in the first semifinal with defender samuel umtiti with the only goal. it means there will be no first world cup for belgium but for france it is three finals in 20 yea rs. france it is three finals in 20 years. there was still a huge outpouring of joy in years. there was still a huge outpouring ofjoy in paris, amazing scenes on the champs—elysees, taking you back to 1998 when france won
their home world cup. it feels like yesterday as well also it shows you england have to sees the moment because it might not happen again. quick update on wimbledon? serena williams is into the semifinal and is the favourite to win again after coming from one set down to beat camila giorgi of italy yesterday. she was almost a breakdown in the second but she fought back to take it 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. later second but she fought back to take it 3—6, 6—3, 6—4. latertoday, federer, djokovic and nadal will play for a place in the men's semifinal and it is not often that those three are overshadowed but today there is only one story in town. the waistcoat wonder and his squad of 23. thank you. more from tim throughout the morning. tonight is the big night. the biggest moment for english football for 28 years. if they beat croatia it will be the biggest moment for half a century. football could — at last — be coming home. but thousands and thousands of england fans are going in the opposite direction,
making their way to moscow by hook or by crook. we're trying to stab at our technical link. we've got prabh gill and his sonjai who decided to fly out on sunday. they are on a train and we will speak to them in a second. we will be talking to a russian england fan, kristina. richard flew to moscow without a ticket and he has found himself some digs for the night. and sean decided to make the journey after drinking a few too many on sunday! hello to all of you and thank you for talking to us. sean, where are you and what happened on sunday? i am just opposite the stadium now. iwas sunday? i am just opposite the stadium now. i was cutting the grass, having a few beers, i saw
there were some tickets available and the flight. i rang my boss to get the time off and 2a hours later i was get the time off and 2a hours later iwas in get the time off and 2a hours later i was in moscow. it has been very surreal also richard, where are you? lam in an surreal also richard, where are you? i am in an old—style soviet tower block! there were no hotels we could find in moscow that we could afford so we are find in moscow that we could afford so we are in somebody's house and they have been very friendly and it has been fantastic. last night you did not have a ticket, have you got one now? no. iwas did not have a ticket, have you got one now? no. i was close, did not have a ticket, have you got one now? no. iwas close, getting money to go and pay, the south americans are selling them around town went to get the money out and the credit card machine took my card! it is panic stations and i'm now phoning home and trying to beg and steel money! that is a
nightmare, iam and steel money! that is a nightmare, i am looking at sean's face! that would be the worst thing ever! how much would you pay, if you got your card back? my wife might be watching so about £50 but it might be more ilicic to about $600 which is the going rate. -- more realistic. hopefully the price might come down the longer you leave it. it came down a lot yesterday. they are asking around 500 now. i am still hopeful, about to go to red square to mingle and see who is about and get some. kristina, hello all sub who is your friend? this is daria. thank you for talking to us. kristina, you are an england supporter, how come? it'sjust
happen because we watch the premier league. i am a fan of manchester united and daria is chelsea. you we re united and daria is chelsea. you were supporting russia from the beginning? just a bit probably. i did but! beginning? just a bit probably. i did but i was afraid of an england against russia semifinal because my feelings would be for england and it would be a hostile environment! what do your fellow countrymen and women think of your allegiance to england? it's ok. it varies, some people understand, some people think it is boasting and we are showing off about football so we have to explain or not. we don't have to explain! and what are your expectations for tonight? i think it will be a tough game. this world cup, you can do any predictions. we are hoping for the
best and it's coming home!m predictions. we are hoping for the best and it's coming home! it is. home to england obviously! richard, you are a well travelled england fan, i don't know how many times you have been there when they have disappointed. but this progress, does make up for saint—etienne and lisbon and gelsenkirchen and bloemfontein and the rest? so much pain in that list! doesn't kick in, i had tickets but could not get in —— gelsenkirchen. i had tickets in the euros to see us play france in paris if we beat iceland so a lot of pain to make up for sol paris if we beat iceland so a lot of pain to make up for so i will hopefully get in and i will forgive all of those mistakes for one win tonight. i promised you prabh and his sonjai, they tonight. i promised you prabh and his son jai, they flew tonight. i promised you prabh and his sonjai, they flew out on sunday and they are on a train. face time
keeps freezing. can you hear us bastion thatis that is definitely frozen! we will come back to them. richard, good luck with getting a ticket, you look tired! it was a late night last night so i have onlyjust got up! there are a couple of people sleeping on the floor behind me. sleep is the last thing on your mind. it is adrenaline that will get us through. and were your work like about taking time off? yes, i rang my boss and she was very supportive. my my boss and she was very supportive. my colleagues have pitched in for me so if it wasn't for them i would not be, also my family, they have done things to help me out as well. like what? my daughter's mother, i was meant to have my daughter on sunday
to watch the final. that will be heartbreaking to tell her that daddy will not be watching it with her on sunday. fair enough, ithink will not be watching it with her on sunday. fair enough, i think we can talk to prabh and jai. can you hear me? hello. how are you? very good. how is it going, jai? it's all right. all right?! you're going to see england in the world cup semifinal! this is the problem with the world cup generation —— that younger generation. i said, the world cup generation —— that younger generation. isaid, it's not a lwa ys younger generation. isaid, it's not always like this! he doesn't understand the pain we have gone through! where are you? we are heading into central moscow to collect our fan ids, heading into central moscow to collect ourfan ids, we heading into central moscow to collect our fan ids, we got our tickets from the airport... we're going to red square to see the sights. how much time did you and
your dad spent on sunday trying to get tickets? how many hours were you on the fifa website? about nine hours! but worth it hopefully. what about school? have you broken up already or are you not going in? they said it was fine. we went through the proper channels, but in a last—minute absence request and it was gratefully authorised by the headteacher. that is some head teacher. it is obviously educational, prabh? absolutely, great learning experience.“ england win, is your mum going to let you go to the final, jai?” don't think so because i have a school trip on monday and i don't think i can get back in time. thank you both and have a great time. jai,
you both and have a great time. jai, you are so lucky! prabh and jai have got their tickets. kristina, you are so lucky! prabh and jai have got theirtickets. kristina, have you are so lucky! prabh and jai have got their tickets. kristina, have a great time along with daria. richard, a hope you get one full sub if anybody has a ticket, get in touch with us... make it happen! we will try, we think we might but i'm not making promises. sean, have a good one. thank you, i will. the man credited with england's success has been, until this torunament, an unsung hero — gareth southgate. his star has risen as england have progressed in this competition and fans chant his name and wear the waistcoat he wears. it's a million miles from his most memorable, infamous moment as a player — missing the crucial penalty against germany at euro 96. in a minute we'll speak to one footballer who southgate gave his first break to when he was just 17. but first let's hear from the man
himself when he was asked yesterday about his new—found status notjust as a footballing hero but a fashion icon. are you aware of the craze that is sweeping the nation back home of waistcoat wednesday? you are responsible for that and a lot of fans are on their way to support you and the team wearing their waistcoats as we speak. well, i think i've said this before. i was not a renowned fashion icon throughout my playing career so it's rather strange to feel that way now. but we are really proud of the support we are receiving. we have had the chance to make a difference, you know. 0ur supporters, our country has had a long time suffering in terms of football. the enthusiasm they have for these players, because of the way, not only the way they have played but the way they have conducted themselves, they have been brilliant ambassadors for our country. and i think everybody can see that. they are proud to wear the shirt.
it is great for them that they have some enjoyable experiences now playing for england. and our country has been through some difficult moments recently in terms of its unity and i think sport has the power to do that and football in particular has the power to do that so for us we can feel the energy and we can feel the support from home and it is a very special feeling and a privilege for us. let's talk now to two people who know england manager gareth southgate well. josh walker was given his premier league debut by southgate when he was just 17. he'sjoining us from edinburgh. and in moscow is sports broadcaster alison bender who's been following england and southgate's progress close up. how are you, josh? i'm fine. he gave you your premier league debut for middlesbrough when you were 17. what was he like with the younger players? he was brilliant. when he
got thejob, he had gone from being clu b got thejob, he had gone from being club captain straight into management. it was a difficult transition for him but he dealt with it really well. he had of big—name experienced players in there as well asa experienced players in there as well as a lot of young boys like myself and others. he managed to get that blend right. the first season, brilliant, the club finished in the top half of the second season was a lwa ys top half of the second season was always going to be difficult because those experienced players were coming to an end of their career and us young lads were still really young. it was either going to go one way or the other. that season we ended up going down. but i do feel he was building something really strong at middlesbrough and if you look since he has left, the club has only been back in the premiership once so it speaks volumes of how well he was and how well he was thought up what's he like as a person?
a top guy. as a captain he was a lwa ys a top guy. as a captain he was always somebody that all the players looked up to. and when he came in as manager, he was exactly the same and he was probably, for me one of the best man managers i have worked for and he was kind of someone, me being so young, when i left middlesbrough you expected all the managers who played for to be like him and i remember times where you did not play so well and you understand where you don't get left out the team, but it was games where you had played really well all been man of the match, and i remember we played blackburn at home and we drew 0—0 but i played really well in the game and the following week we played manchester city and he left me at the squad but he came and spoke to me and he was completely honest with me and he was completely honest with me and he was completely honest with me and it was nothing to do with the
performance it was just the way it was at the time. at the time, being a young boy, you are frustrated you are not playing, but looking back, i understand why he did it and for him to come to a 17 or 18—year—old lad and give me the reasons why, 90% of managers wouldn't tell you why you weren't playing, but for him to do that, for such a young lad... is that, for such a young lad... is that true? 90% of managers would not tell you why you weren't picked? you just find out and accept it? you just find out and accept it? you just have to get on with it. then you could go and speak to you at the manager yourself but it's rare the manager yourself but it's rare the manager will come to you and give you a reason why. let me bring in alisson who has been following the england process close—up. interesting to hear him talking
about england as a nation and the difficult times he talked about in terms of unity and that this team has been able to unite the emission nation. he is thoughtful as well as bright as well as being able to manage the england team. absolutely. 0ne manage the england team. absolutely. one of the things about gareth southgate is that he knows his limitations. he is not a fabiola capello who has won the italian titles and the champions league and cannot say do as i tell you because i have this behind me what he can do is say to the lads, i have been there, done that and i know what it's like to be in the camp. he talks about his penalty miss in 1996 and how he draws from it and the fa ct and how he draws from it and the fact that the players can come to him, he sort of like a father figure you not want to let down and i was in the louche nicky stadium and it was insane to think this was a
semifinal of the world cup and the first question that was asked was about a rubber chicken used in training but gareth southgate is bringing this stuff in to bring fun to the lads. they are one of the youngest squads at the world cup and he wants to make sure they are not bored and enjoying themselves and that various connect between the players on the journalists and fans back home so everybody feels they are doing it together, this kind of unity. let me read messages from people around the country. all the northern ireland boys are rooting for england. i am emily, northern ireland boys are rooting for england. iam emily, and i'm watching the game tonight at the pub with my family and i have flags painted on my cheeks and then in capitals, it's coming home and we all believe england will win the world cup this year. jamie says, after dropping my daughter at her mothers i will be watching on my just how i like it. i can't hold any
conversation when there is a big game and this is the biggest and most important so far. josh, do you think it helps in the way that the fa ns think it helps in the way that the fans feel about this england team, the fact that a number of them have come up through the ranks and grafted to get where they are. 0h, they have. there is that as well. gareth when he was pretty much thrown into the job when sam alla rdyce was thrown into the job when sam allardyce was manager thrown into the job when sam alla rdyce was manager and thrown into the job when sam allardyce was manager and abruptly left, gareth was thrown into it and a lot of people thought he was a stopgap until they got a new guide, but gareth coming in and working with the younger age groups and doing well with them, he has promoted a lot of use, and if you look at the team that has played in the world cup and the team that will start tonight if you had said this would be his starting 11 and gareth southgate would be a manager leading england to the semifinal loss of the country would have laughed. people like pickford ann maguire did not
even start the qualifying campaign for the world —— pickford and maguire. that's right and i can't speak highly enough of gareth. he is the one who will stand or fall by these decisions and the players, is being young lads, we knew everything he was about and the england boys are the same and they talk highly of him and they are just really appreciating he is the manager and they want to do well for him. your expectations for tonight, briefly? it will be so tough. i don't think anyone is saying it will be an easy game but i feel it is one of the best opportunities we have ever had andl best opportunities we have ever had and i can see england reaching the final, and now we know the opponents will be france it feels so real and i really hope we can go all the way. cheers josh law i really hope we can go all the way. cheersjosh law coming on the programme. iama bus i am a bus driver and i drive the central london routes, the 11 and
the 88, sadly, i start my shift at 1536 and finish at 01 20 a:m.. i will be missing the match. well, we can't have that, we need to have some kind of plan. he does not leave his name and i've made an assumption it isa his name and i've made an assumption it is a hay, but please let me know who you are. people watching and we will help you with this. steve says iam will help you with this. steve says i am busy writing my wedding invites and tonight i am seeing the vicar for the band at seven p:m.. 0r should i watch the game? you don't need to see the vicar for the bands, they read them out on the sunday. you don't need to be chatting to the vicar at 7pm tonight. it's been nearly 30 years since england last made it the world cup semi—finals when the team lost to germany. so what lessons, if any, can be learned from that fateful match? probably none. we'll ask former england right back player, paul parker who was part of the team at italia 90.
and later in the programme, former towie star danielle armstrong will be in the studio to talk about the loss of her best friend to breast cancer. sammy brandon was just 30—years—old when she died in may this year. danielle promised herfriend that she'd continue her legacy by raising awareness of the potentially deadly disease. time for the latest news. here'sjoanna. facebook is facing a record £500,000 fine from the uk's data protection watchdog over the cambridge analytica scandal. the information commissioner's office said the social media firm had failed to safeguard people's information and had also not been transparent about how people's data was harvested by others. facebook says it will respond soon to the report. us president donald trump is set to meet other nato leaders for potentially fractious talks at a summit in brussels shortly. ahead of his visit, mr trump hit out at the eu on trade and at his nato allies for failing to spend enough on defence. his comments were met
with a sharp rebuke from european council president, donald tusk. dear president, america does not have and will not have a better ally than europe. today europeans spend on defence many time more than russia and as much as china. dear america, prescheduled allies, after all, you don't have but many. —— capris appreciate your allies. the bbc is publishing more details of the salaries of broadcasters paid over a hundred and fifty—thousand pounds. last year, the figures revealed some women were paid less than men for doing similarjobs. this year's annual report will break down the earnings of individual presenters showing what they get for each programme they appear on. the prime minister has confirmed that an additional 440 british troops are to be sent to afghanistan to take part in the nato training and assistance operation there. the non—combat troops willjoin 650
uk military personnel already in the country, in helping to provide security for international advisers in the capital, kabul. mrs may said the move underlined britain's leadership in nato. officials say that the 12 members of a football team who were rescued from a cave in thailand are in ‘good health‘ and are showing no signs of stress. they'd been trapped for more than a fortnight but after a dramatic rescue mission remain in quarantine in chiang rai hospital. some of the boys have been able to see their parents. that's a summary of the latest bbc news. when england last found themselves in a world cup semi—final , most of the current squad weren't even born. it was at italia 90 which saw england knocked out on penalties, and which saw paul gascoigne crying. so what lessons ? if any ? can be learned from that fateful match? or should england supporters leave the past in the past? music: ‘world in motion' by new order.
and it's been deflected and it's in the net! # express yourself, create the space # you know you can win, don't give up the chase #. they were appealing for offside, the germans, and they're in trouble. augenthaler couldn't do it, lineker probably could and england have equalised! it is gary lineker! # express yourself, it's one on one #. gascoigne again. he won't be shaken off. oh dear. oh dear me. he's going to be out of the final. and here is a moment that almost brings tears to his eyes. # love's got the world in motion and i can't believe it's true #. he can. no, it's not.
he can't. saved it with his feet. he has. and england are out of the world cup. west germany are through to the final on penalty kicks. # don't get caught, make your own play # express yourself, don't give it away #. three people who can talk about then and how it compares to now — simon hart, author of ‘world in motion: the inside story of italia ‘90', jack pitt—brooke football journalist for the independent, and a former england international with 19 appearances for england — who played in england s last semi final wold cup match in 1990 paul parker, former england right back. paul, you know what it is like to wa ke paul, you know what it is like to wake up on the morning of a
semifinal in a world cup. what will the players be thinking, feeling and going through right now?“ the players be thinking, feeling and going through right now? it will be more a case that theyjust going through right now? it will be more a case that they just want to get it on. they will be sitting around just waiting for it which will make them feel anxious. it certainly made me feel anxious because i spent most of the night before thinking about the germans, thinking about how good they were and their individual players and asking myself, what am i doing in this situation. i never expected that i would ever be playing in a world cup semifinal and all i wanted to do during that day was have a sleep and try and relax but it never happened and it's just a case of getting their and getting on with it and that is what they have done and they have earned the right because of the way of what has been put in front of them, they have earned the right to play in the final. simon, in terms of italia 90, from an
england perspective, it got so many people into the england football team, but now do you see that re—connection between the team and fans? i think italia 90 was probably the non—football public getting back into football after the hooligan excesses of the mid—805 and certainly people who had been turned off the game fell in love with it again on the back of that and we had nesson dormer and the new order song and lots of things happening that made it an attractive package to advertisers going into the premier league error. there are non-football fa ns league error. there are non-football fans supporting the team and i spoke to scottish viewers and welsh viewers and there is something about this team that is making people fall in love with them. there had been a series of disappointments with the national team, mating in the iceland debacle national team, mating in the iceland d e ba cle two national team, mating in the iceland debacle two years ago. gareth
southgate takes credit for this. he we nt southgate takes credit for this. he went in with a clean slate and he said to the staff, we will do things differently before they went out to russia and there was a media day where every player in the squad was available to speak to the press, which hadn't happened for 20 years and the message was, we are open, accessible. it was easy to connect with them. gareth southgate has said so many times that this team can create their own history. how smart has it been for him to keep pushing that, not just do has it been for him to keep pushing that, notjust do his own players, but to the media and supporters?” think it's been a really important message and has got through to the players themselves because when you speak to the players they say themselves that they want to create their own history but it means the players are not burdened by the expectations of matching 1990 or fixed the failures that came after
it. i asked southgate about it yesterday and he said that history was no bearing and you cannot hold them responsible for what happened before and he has lifted that weight pressure from them. paul, on the day of the semifinal, as a player preparing for the game, is it possible to keep the final out of your head or not? it is impossible not to think about it. you see one game in front of you and you just believe in 90 minutes it will happen for you and the differences we were playing against what people saw as the best team in the tournament and theirform the best team in the tournament and their form was second to none and we went into a game where a lot of people believed we weren't going to win but we were playing against germany and that game was always going to be a big game and we went there in disbelief at what we had enjoyed during the time because
there was hostility towards us as a tea m there was hostility towards us as a team from people back here. the press at the time was having a go at bobby robson and the players took that as something against them as well and we fought together and in certain ways i look at what is happening now in the squad and gareth southgate has built himself a team, and it is off the pitch as well and you can see hejoins in and he's built themselves something that can be built on after this tournament. nat west germany goal that came off you, does that still hurt, or are you still hurt? it still plays a lot in my mind and i get reminded when the tournaments come around and it will never be forgotten. ijust think come around and it will never be forgotten. i just think to myself, andi forgotten. i just think to myself, and i wonder, silly as it is, if that doesn't happen and could we
have won that game 1—0? could there have won that game 1—0? could there have been a better end to the story? it's great we got to the semifinal but everybody‘s dream is to play in the final. even more so in a world cup final. simon, what are the other similarities between then and now? 0r similarities between then and now? or maybe they're that many? that was the first england team to try a sweeper system and bobby robson had all race played with 4—4— two and they switched for the second group game and had been slated after the opening game against the irish. the group games were 1—1, 0—0 and then finally they beat egypt 1—0. nobody thought they would get out of the group. the headline in one of the papers was bring them homes. another
was no football, please, we're british but then bobby robson made the switch and paul parker played an important part in the reshaped defence. jack, how different was the football culture back then? in this was very different and that england team that because of the stadium ban all of them except for chris waddle or the rangers players, they would not have played in european competition in the previous five years and would have played in an english first division which was basically free from foreign influences in terms of foreign players, owners, managers so influences in terms of foreign players, owners, managers so it was very different as a football environment and you compare that to the system nowadays and the players who have come through the academy syste m who have come through the academy system or been in a premier league where they are outnumbered by foreign players and it's such a different football experience for the squad and that is one of the reasons i am sceptical about trying to look for too many messages or
lessons from 1994 the team today. ball, finally, is it coming home? —— paul. i don't like using those words. if you're asking me can england beat croatia and then win the world cup, i would have to say yes, the position they are in. thank you for saying that and thanks for coming on the programme. thank you, jack and simon, thanks for coming to sit on our sofas. 0ne one of the iconic pieces of music. there are 70 people who do not remember much about italia 90, and this is what we are about to play from the chelsea brass band. —— plenty of people. we will have a little bit now of nessum dorma.
thank you very much. john, jeff, and more from them later on. have you heard that there is a giant inflatable trump baby coming to westminster this friday? anti—trump campaigners came up with the idea to fly a gigantic effigy of the us president over the houses of parliament to coincide with his visit to london which starts tomorrow. huge protests are expected on friday. nearly every force in england and wales has contributed officers to help with the massive police operation, the biggest deplyoment since the 2011 riots. the group behind the trump balloon
have raised nearly £30,000 on a crowfunding website to make it happen. it also needed the go—ahead from the london mayor sadiq khan, who has given permission for the six—metre—high blimp to fly. 0ur reporter rick kelsey went to see the balloon as it ran through final tests for its maiden flight. 0n on friday tens of thousands are expected to protest against donald trump coming on an official visit to the uk, but it's not the only version you will see. look at all the journalists. you would think you we re the journalists. you would think you were waiting for an actual president. £16,000 was raised to fund a six metre high inflatable depicting an angry president in a nappy. the mayor of london then gave it permission to fly as long as it
is tapered to the ground when it moves. so it is going up today, but later it will be filled up with helium which the group will hope will keep it up for 12 hours. the group raised more than four times what they needed and now intends to use the excess cash to ship the balloon around the world, following the us leader. at the moment you are looking at six metres tall inflata ble looking at six metres tall inflatable version of donald trump. 0n the day he will be flying at about 30 metres, so for perspective, thatis about 30 metres, so for perspective, that is a bit lower down and big ben and he will be on parliament square gardens, so you won't miss him. the crown prince of saudi arabia, the king of turkey, two governments who have beaten —— recently been in london with dubious human rights records, yet you weren't protesting against them. there have been protests. 0ne against them. there have been protests. one of the points is with
donald trump there is a massive media circus surrounding him and a nyway media circus surrounding him and anyway he goes, anything he puts on twitter is a news story, so this has really extra —— exploded and we are just adding another ring to the circus. we are also trying to make a statement about the wider state of politics. hurrah a lot of parallels between the trump administration policies and the uk government policies. for instance, we tried to deploy a bunch of uk citizens not too long ago. you talk about the deportation of people yet barack 0bama deported almost 3 million illegal immigrants in his time, but we did not see any protests against barack 0bama when he was here. we did not see any protests against barack obama when he was here. that is true but he did not separate children from their parents and he did not put children in cages. there we re did not put children in cages. there were protests and i think people kind of exaggerated how much everyone used to agree with barack 0bama. everyone used to agree with barack obama. it's fair to say that the uk
hasn't got too many friends in the world, or not as many as it would like to have at the moment, so should we be pushing away one of our biggest supporters? the issue is that what we seen from donald trump is that he is not a reliable ally whether that is trashing global time —— climate change action or slapping ta riffs —— climate change action or slapping tariffs on british steel, people will remember this and i will surly remember this so i'm looking forward to it. it's a good resemblance though. yes, look at the collar. do you think it looks like him? absolutely. yes, orange. are you excited about seeing him flying in the sky? i think he will find it funny. he's not sensitive, is it? nona hurkmans who you saw in that report is with me she is one of the organisers of the trump baby balloon protest. and yanny bruere is in barcelona. he's come up with a plan
for a a counter protest, a giant baby sadiq khan balloon, which he wants to fly to coincide with a demonstration in london in august about rising crime in the capital. in 5 days, he's raised £43,000 on a crowfunding website to make this happen. thanks both for coming in. yanny tell nona what you think of this idea? i think it's ridiculous that is what most of the uk think that is what we have seen in the response to the crowd fundi setup. i don't understand the logic behind mocking one of the most powerful men in the western world with brexit coming up, and he is a strong ally and a friend we need at this time so i think it is ridiculous. if it is such a ridiculous idea, why did they make their own balloon, is what i wonder? and the other thing about trump being an ally, he has shown as he is not a reliable ally. he doesn't seem
to be interested in international cooperation in any way and has been slapping tariffs on british steel and ripping up climate agreements and ripping up climate agreements and is now stirring the pot with nato, so i don't think he is a reliable ally, so not doing this protest because we are scared of offending him is not something we should be doing. i'm not about offending him, ithink should be doing. i'm not about offending him, i think it's a ridiculous idea you would insult one of the most powerful men in the western world and a friend to the uk and he is half british and sell. you know that what he is doing in terms of his policy and these obsolete doing what is best for america, and he said he is open to doing a deal with the uk after brexit and is clearly a friend of the uk and an ally, as america are, and this giant
blimp is an insult to over the 70 million people who voted for him and is absurd. we are not in any way trying to protest the american people's right to elect their own leader. i feel we are just as entitled to the right to protest as much as yanny is entitled to his protest. definitely we do not expect anybody or everybody to agree with us. when it comes to donald trump being a friend, it's notjust about self—interest in the uk, his policies are ruining lives. he is separating children from parents at the border. he has reversed that policy now. but they are still in indefinite detention and the protest is not just about trump indefinite detention and the protest is notjust about trump it's highlighting the parallels between the uk and us governments. we have tried to deport people from the windrush generation who have every
right to be here and we are building a third runway at heathrow, so our protest is really about the rise of far right politics as well as just trump. a third runway at heathrow is far right politics? it's not far right politics but it is damaging politics. it will have a catastrophic effect on the environment. let me read messages from people watching you talk around the country. sally says they dignified at all times. this balloon is childish and embarrassing. carol on facebook says it is a peaceful way of saying what a lot of people think. i'm not one for following the crowd and i know things get misquoted or taken out of context but it seems whenever donald trump says anything he cannot be diplomatic unless they are in agreement with him. sandy on facebook says i love the idea and he gets it because of his own behaviour. he has been disrespecting
other people, name—calling the mayor of london. you get what you give out. nick on facebook says, does anyone consider how it impacts relationships with america at a time when brexit leaves us with such uncertainty? is disrespecting the man such a good idea? a bit of a laugh you might cost the uk billions. yanny, you don't like the idea and think it is undignified and puerile but you will do the same thing? i was annoyed at sadiq khan's willingness to insult the most powerful man in the western world andl powerful man in the western world and i thought we would do a tit—for—tat move and see if he would permit his own insulting mockery and sign up to have a 30 foot blimp of himself. he said if it was peaceful and safe, it was not for him to decide what was in good or bad taste. thank you for coming on. 0bviously
taste. thank you for coming on. obviously we will be covering the protests here on bbc news on friday. and the news from brussels and the big nato meeting. still to come, former towie daniel armstrong will be with us to tell us about losing her best friend of 20 years to breast cancer. she has promised to continue herfriend's breast cancer. she has promised to continue her friend's legacy. breast cancer. she has promised to continue herfriend's legacy. now the latest weather. what is the weather like in moscow, simon? i thought i would get on board with waistcoat wednesday. in moscow it is fairly typical english weather. going beneath the clouds, some clear spells. 0ne going beneath the clouds, some clear spells. one or two showers at the moment but they will clear away by kick—off and temperatures should be around 20 degrees so fairly pleasant. in the uk, some sunshine
in many central areas. something we have not seen in northern ireland for over three weeks is some rain. that is coming from this weather front across the west of scotland and the east of northern ireland. elsewhere fairly quiet, another mostly dry day. the rain will continue in western scotland and eastern northern ireland this afternoon, heavy in places, but for south—eastern scotland and england and wales, the sunshine down the spine of england but in eastern and western areas in the cloud will break up with some sunny spells developing this afternoon. light winds and it will feel warm, temperatures up to 21—26 in england and wales but 18 or 19 in the north. if you are out this evening, clear
spells, the rain clearing from western scotland and eastern northern ireland and temperatures overnight between 11 and 16 degrees. 0n overnight between 11 and 16 degrees. on thursday, we start with a fair amount of cloud but it will break up. sunny spells developing in the afternoon but after lunchtime we will see some heavy and slow moving showers developing in south—west scotland, parts of cumbria and wales and the south—west. the green and yellow is indicative of heavy downpours so for some some significant rain but well scattered and few and far between. for many on thursday, another dry day with sunshine and feeling warm. high—pressure is down in the south—west, and on friday look at the rain cropping up again. the risk of heavy and potentially thundery and slow moving showers. not
everywhere, very isolated, so for many towns and cities you might miss them. temperatures in the mid—20s but it will get warmer into the weekend. hello, it's ten o'clock, i'm victoria derbyshire. i don't think we've heard the tune quite enough yet. music: ‘three lions‘. it was a song i could not listen to for 20 years, frankly. it has a slightly different feeling for me. football is a low scoring game with random events and you‘re never quite sure what will happen on a night but i‘m certain ourteam sure what will happen on a night but i‘m certain our team will play well. in the next hour we‘ll talk about some of the standout, suprising stars of the squad,
and we‘ll be live in antarctica and the falklands to find out how people there are watching the match. also today — euphoria around the world still after that extraordinary rescue of 12 boys and their coach from the thai caves. and facebook fined. we‘ll speak to the british regulator who is set to hit facebook with a £500,000 fine — the maximum possible — for its data misuse. good morning, it‘s ten o‘clock. joanna gosling is in the bbc newsroom with a summary of the day‘s news. facebook is facing a record £500,000 fine from the uk‘s data protection watchdog over the cambridge analytica scandal. the information commissioner‘s office said the social media firm had failed to safeguard people‘s
information and had also not been transparent about how people‘s data was harvested by others. facebook says it will respond soon to the report. officials say that the 12 members of a football team who were rescued from a cave in thailand are in "good health" and are showing no signs of stress. they‘d been trapped for more than a fortnight but after a dramatic rescue mission remain in quarantine in chiang rai hospital. some of the boys have been able to see their parents. our correspondent dan johnson is in chiang rai for us now. tell us how they are doing and the latest. they are remarkably well by all reports, especially when you consider the nature of their ordeal. they are still in isolation, they have seen their families through windows but no physical contact yet although test results are starting to come back for the boys who were first brought out and so far they
are all negative. they seem to have got through the 17 days they spent in the cave without picking up anything too nasty but they will be in hospitalfor at anything too nasty but they will be in hospital for at least anything too nasty but they will be in hospitalfor at least a anything too nasty but they will be in hospital for at least a week while they recover strength. they are starting to eat proper food and move around. they have been talking and are all responding but it might bea and are all responding but it might be a couple of weeks before they are properly able to recover and no doubt the effects of what they have been through will last a lot longer and they are probably onlyjust starting to get their heads around how much interest there has been in their story and how much they are of global fascination. their story and how much they are of globalfascination. here at their story and how much they are of global fascination. here at the cave there is still a lot of activity because it has been such a huge team involved in the operation, as many as 10,000 people over more than a fortnight working here. they are starting to pack up and move out. having proven to be such a dangerous place, don‘t forget that somebody lost their life as part of the mission, although it was a successful outcome yesterday, a big it will be sealed off for the
foreseeable future. thank you. us president donald trump is set to meet other nato leaders for potentially fractious talks at a summit in brussels shortly. ahead of his visit, mr trump hit out at the eu on trade and at his nato allies for failing to spend enough on defence. his comments were met with a sharp rebuke from european council president, donald tusk. dear president trump, america does not have and will not have a better ally than europe. today, europeans spend on defence many times more than russia and as much as china. dear america, appreciate your allies, after all, you don‘t have that many. the bbc is publishing more details of the salaries of broadcasters paid more than £150,000. last year, the figures revealed some women were paid less than men for doing similarjobs. this year‘s annual report will break down the earnings of individual presenters showing what they get for each programme they appear on. the prime minister has confirmed
that an additional 440 british troops are to be sent to afghanistan to take part in the nato training and assistance operation there. the non—combat troops willjoin 650 uk military personnel already in the country, in helping to provide security for international advisers in the capital, kabul. mrs may said the move underlined britain‘s leadership in nato. that‘s a summary of the latest bbc news. more at 10.30am. thank you. thank you for your messages. get in touch on e—mail, who you are watching the game with, where and your drink of choice. liz says my husband and family are watching here in spain and we are watching here in spain and we are watching in the local sports bar. the boys should be proud, good luck, bring it home and perhaps we can have another national holiday to celebrate! vince says his son has
been planning a charity fundraising event at his school to raise money for the seafarers centre in our time from a showcase the talent within people and even that it clashes with the match, he is going ahead with the match, he is going ahead with the event as he is so passionate about the course and i am proud of him. this one says, i want to say how nervous i am, i was born in the afternoon of the 30th ofjuly 1966, afternoon of the 30th ofjuly1966, the very day that england won the world cup. i have been told ever since i was born that england have had a run of bad luck in the world cup so it would be nice to have a positive for a change. i will be on the edge of my seat. thank you for those and keep them coming in. let‘s get some sport now. tim is at the bbc sport centre. the morning, we did not plan these outfits but in perfect unison. it is a very big day. margaret thatcher was prime minister in the last england were in a world cup semifinal but gareth southgate and his players have the opportunity to
make history in moscow. they are playing croatia for a place in the final, kick—off is at 7pm also the manager visited the luzhniki yesterday alongside jordan henderson. it is also the venue for the final on sunday. our correspondent has been there as well. welcome to the luzhniki stadium, the national stadium of russia, 80,000 people will be packed in here at seven o'clock uk time for the kick—off. what a game, the first england semifinal at a world cup since1990, 28 years ago, so long ago that croatia was not even an independent country back then. every opportunity awaiting gareth southgate and his men. a little look around, it is empty now on the pitch has had a fresh mot, prepared and beautiful. we are expecting around
3000 official england fans but may more about got those last—minute tickets, quite a scramble to get over and get tickets, quite a scramble to get overand get theirfan tickets, quite a scramble to get over and get their fan id and paperwork in place and get the precious tickets. we will see how many there will be tonight and if we can hearthem. behind me you many there will be tonight and if we can hear them. behind me you can see the benches, that is waistcoat when state central, where arab southgate will be leading out his men onto the pitch. —— gareth southgate. will be leading out his men onto the pitch. -- gareth southgate. england defender harry mcguire is relishing every moment. two years ago i'm playing in the championship with hull. actually got promotion that year to the premier league so you are buzzing and on a high but you don't think in two years you're going to be at a world cup semifinal the scoring in the quarterfinal. it is quite a surreal and remarkable two years and a great rise and something i'm really proud of. he
has been one of the stars of the tournament. these are the details, covered across the bbc, radio 5 live with commentary from the website will have updates and highlights on bbc one tonight with gary lineker, alan shearer. england and croatia know that victory would set up a world cup final meeting with france. they beat belgian 1—0 in the first semifinal in st petersburg with defender samuel umtiti getting the only goal of the game. it means there will be no first world cup for belgium but for france it is three finals in 20 years. and away from football, serena williams is into the wimbledon semifinals and is favourite to win the title after coming from one set down to beat camila giorgi of italy will she was almost a breakdown in the second set but she fought back to ta ke second set but she fought back to take it in three sets. later today
roger federer, novak djokovic and rafael nadal will all be playing for their place in the men‘s semifinals. that is all the sport, i will be back on monday with you so i‘m hoping we can celebrate together. don‘tjump hoping we can celebrate together. don‘t jump too far ahead! hoping we can celebrate together. don'tjump too far ahead! just planning! hoping. thank you. we‘re going to talk to two england fans. alan sugar is on a speedboat somewhere, we don‘t know where! and josh widdicombe will be with us. and former england defender lindsey johnson who played for england 43 times. before that gareth southgate has said that england — the country as opposed to the team — has been a bit lost with its identity recently and this team, is the best representation of modern england. most have plied their trade in smaller clubs, and more than half of the squad are from in and around
the manchester area. here‘s chi chi izundu. gareth southgate has dubbed them the most diverse team england has ever taken to a world cup. 13 of the 23 members of the england squad actually come from within 50 miles of manchester city centre so it‘s no wonder that pride in this area is particularly high. if you‘re good, you‘re good. if you‘re not good, you‘re not good. so it doesn‘t matter whether you‘re white, black, green, it doesn‘t matter, we are all human beings. social media's got something to do with it as well because all these players have active twitter accounts and stuff and they playjokes on each other and you feel like you're a bit closer to them. rashford comes from wythenshawe which is sort of a massive boost for the area because it shows the young kids of today, if you try and apply yourself, then you can go far, you can go as far as you want to. and that‘s the hope people have in this gym in rashford‘s hometown. like this man, originally from kenya, who is supporting england. we have picked local boys from the local community.
and there is a mixture of ethnicity on that team. they are picking individuals because of their talent, not because of the class. not only is this the youngest team ever put forward for a major tournament but a large majority come from traditionally working—class parts of england. because it‘s a very young team, it relates to a lot of people. and it‘s inspirational because i think four years ago we did not expect to be getting to a semifinal, especially with the team we had so it shows we‘ve come a long way. i have a child who's ten, he's a goalkeeper, and this world cup's inspired him to move forward and say, i can do this, i can be somebody one day. and he will be, by the way, so watch this space! such is the dedication in bury to support england, this man tied a flag around his waist at the start of the tournament and refuses to take it off until england are out or win. if our... henderson, if he can stop modric and mandzukic
getting on the ball, then it‘s ours. it‘s ours. ours. and is it coming home? it‘s coming home, isn‘t it? of course it‘s coming home! it‘s coming home. in warrington at this pitch where kids are perfecting their craft and their goal—scoring celebration dances, some are just grateful for the uplift a winning squad is bringing to the country. boys, do you know thejesse lingard one? yeah! do thejesse lingard one. i think they have a great team spirit as well, they all seem to get on. so yeah, it‘s the confidence, it‘s the team spirit, it‘s having fun. it‘s what we try and teach the kids when they‘re here, to enjoy themselves. why do we need a bit of coming together? i think we've all seen in the news today, we probably shouldn't even go on about that! but we definitely do, now more than ever with brexit. i think there's a lot of uncertainty and it's been nice to have something positive to talk about.
countdown to kick—off has begun. so, predictions? 2-1. 2-2. 2-1. 1—0 england. 4-4. and then it‘s going to go to penalties?! yes! let‘s hope not. let‘s speak to a couple more football fans. the last time england got to a world cup semifinal, lord alan sugar was cooking up a takeover at spurs and josh widdicombe from channel 4‘s the last leg was a seven—year—old, collecting panini stickers in his italia 90 album. and someone who knows the pressure well is lindseyjohnson — a former england and everton player — who has played in two world cups, three euros, representing england 43 times in all. she joins us from liverpool. thank you forjoining us, i get that you are in venice and have just docked so we are grateful also how are you feeling ahead of tonight? we‘re looking forward to it. we have the tv on the boat, a great signal
at the moment thanks to the local network. and we are looking forward to the game. i‘m feeling very confident. the only problem i have got is that when we win tonight, we are leaving venice and guess where we‘re going? croatia! we are sailing to croatia. we are flying the british flag so i hope we don‘t get blown out of the water!” british flag so i hope we don‘t get blown out of the water! i don't think it will happen but you‘d think it is possible for england to ove rco m e it is possible for england to overcome croatia and particularly that midfield? yes, we had one of their players, modric, fantastic player, sold into real madrid. we have got to watch out with him and keep them covered but our boys know all about him. some of them have played with him. we got to him quiet. let‘s be fair, they are a good team. and they are in the
semifinal of the world cup. it doesn‘t matter what kind of team they are, their players must be up for itjust like ours are. anything can happen but i feel confident that our young squad will do a greatjob for us. please be patient, i'm going to bring in josh for us. please be patient, i'm going to bring injosh and lindsey and if i may, josh, how are you feeling? very excited, not just sky pink lord sugar but the semifinal of a world cup! i don't know how to cope. people say i never thought it would happen, i have genuinely written off england, i never thought it would happen but it has given as a freedom to play at last. that is true. you have heard all the facts, some of the players in the squad now were not involved when england started the qualification campaign, some of them were not born in euro 96, etc.
they have no reason to have this weight of history on them. and when weight of history on them. and when we beat colombia, it totally reset the mood around the england team. previously it was always about glorious or less glorious failure and now it feels, actually, we went to sweden and i had this weird confidence, like what was this feeling? i have got the same. lindsey, how are you feeling? really positive and excited. the buzz around the country is brilliant. i think the whole country has got behind it. there is the uncertainty brexit bhuvi can put that to one side and get behind the boys —— but we can put that to one side. alan sugar, as a draft, do you think we love some of this england team more, thinking people like trippier and harry maguire and pickford, because
they have grafted their way up from less glamorous clubs? obviously, but we have gareth southgate who has done a greatjob. he knows these kids. he was the youth manager for england. this is a classic example of them working for the governor that they know. he is their boss and i think he has got them together and selected a great group of kids. you are right, some of them have worked up are right, some of them have worked up from nothing and can you imagine how they must be feeling right now? it isa how they must be feeling right now? it is a great accolade to not only england but their teams where they come from, in the case of trippier, totte n ha m come from, in the case of trippier, tottenham hotspur, they trusted in him and brought him through the use and gave him the platform. the same with dele alli and harry kane. and eric dier, all of these young
players have been given an opportunity. and kieran trippier came through the manchester city academy but never got into the first tea m academy but never got into the first team and had spells at barnsley twice, burnley, he has had to work. more full manchester city! it goes to show that perhaps they don‘t, they are more interested in quick fixes, buying players for £100 million, than spending the time and nurturing talent like trippier. more fool them also you might expect me to ask about your senegal tweak... i would expect you to ask me because i‘m not going to talk to you about it. move on. how much do you regret it? move on or i'm switching off. don‘t do that. it? move on or i'm switching off. don't do that. are you finished? i wa nted don't do that. are you finished? i wanted to know if you were told to apologise? i'm telling you, if you
ask me any more questions on this subject i‘m switching off, ok? ask me any more questions on this subject i'm switching off, ok? is it coming home? we're definitely going to win, no question, 100% we‘re going to win and i‘ve got a good feeling for it. i thought we were going to be playing belgium, we ended up playing france. they are a good team but i seriously believe we are going to win. as if tonight will be able malady but that is how i feel and i hope i‘m right. be able malady but that is how i feel and i hope i'm right. so do i, thank you for talking to us —— will bea thank you for talking to us —— will be a formality. you were seven in italia 90. that is what got you into england? totally and all of my generation, my friends, it defined white we were into football. it felt like a totally different tournament to anything that has happened before. it looked different, there
was this amazing music surrounding it, it was almost like a film, this amazing nostalgic hit when you hear anything associated with it. and you think you are living through it again and in 20 years you're going to remember that amazing summer of 2018. no social media and that is a big difference. we're going to talk about how normal the england players are. but we can have a look at this fromjim reid. are. but we can have a look at this from jim reid. we are. but we can have a look at this fromjim reid. we haven‘t got it ready am sorry. you can talk about how normal they are! harry maguire, the want of him talking to his girlfriend. people started putting captions on it and it was really funny and taking the mick out of him and before you know it harry maguire is making jokes about it and the other members of the team. we have had these 20 years of the england
team feeling distant millionaires. in the old days, not that long ago, people like wayne rooney and others we re people like wayne rooney and others were told not to tweet because they could not trust it. they are being treated as adults, playing darts against the media, everything has broken down and it feels like wales two years ago when it felt like a group of lads having a great time and just being positive and enjoying the journey. lindsey, talk to us about the pressure when you are an international player. how do you manage it and prepare for it?“ international player. how do you manage it and prepare for it? it is difficult. obviously the pressure the men's team are under now is massive but i think gareth southgate will have a real integral part to play in that and how he manages it. he has got the team together, working together and they are a proper team and we can all see it, plain to see that there are no divisions. looking on the flip side,
asa divisions. looking on the flip side, as a country we did not expect them to get this far and they probably did expect to. i think they genuinely believe they can go all the way and i think they will be extremely excited about the game tonight am looking forward to it. they are in a world cup semifinal. watmore project can you ask for? but they are young —— what more pressure. they are going with it and the journey they are having is really positive and good for the country to see. managing that pressure comes from the manager and the team is young but there are a couple of more experienced players, the likes of ashley young, they will be speaking to the younger ones to keep their head and work together as a team. let me ask you about kieran trippier, harry maguire, jordan pickford, some standout players. we can look at some of their stats and
fa cts . can look at some of their stats and facts. that is kieran trippier. one of your favourites? i love him! i don't understand his haircut, it seems to go up and down! but genuinely, these players, a year ago they were not really on anyone's radar and now we are ready to give them a knighthood! sir kieran trippier is going to be amazing. harry maguire, we can have a look at him. he was at sheffield united before going on loan to wigan. then hull and the rest is history. and jordan pickford, eight england caps, starting at sunderland had loan spells in the conference with darlington and alfreton, burton in league 2, carlisle and bradford in league 2, carlisle and bradford in league 1, pressed an indie championship before breaking into the sunderland first team. —— preston in the championship.
everybody is so excited, feeling united ina everybody is so excited, feeling united in a way that england might not have felt for a while. it is amazing, i was walking my daughter through the park. she is eight months so she will not experience it and bigoted and someone just shouted out, footballers coming home —— and she will be gutted. it is this astonishing atmosphere.” she will be gutted. it is this astonishing atmosphere. i was in a shopin astonishing atmosphere. i was in a shop in saturday, and the guy to turn round and said, it‘s coming home and that‘s it. turn round and said, it‘s coming home and that's it. it's going to be awful when we lose! don't say that! did you see france last night? they are really good. we can play you this film of social media. there has been a lot of build—up! if there is one difference between 1990 and 20 team it is this. 30
yea rs 1990 and 20 team it is this. 30 years ago newspapers and tv control how the england team was viewed back home. now players can speak directly to fa ns home. now players can speak directly to fans in a way they have never done before. from jesse lingard‘s jokes to kyle walker ribbing his team—mates to ashley young tweeting about love island. their own posts have been viewed millions of times since the start of the tournament. a group of players led by walker and harry maguire have really led the way, posting family photos, behind—the—scenes shots and private moments. players have been chatting directly with fans, whether it is trent arnold promising to get someone trent arnold promising to get someone eight kit or kyle walker selling shirts out to the boys trapped in silent. —— in thailand.
this is the lions den. the football association even has its own football channel aimed at a younger audience, talking to the players every day. some of these clips have been viewed hundreds of thousands of times. all this is important as in the past the british media has been unforgiving in its coverage of england teams and particularly its managers. look at the reporting of raheem sterling and his gun tattooed a few months ago. by clever use of social media, the fa is trying to bypass this and maybe get fans supporting the team and away we haven‘t seen in a generation. i am asking everybody this. is it coming home? yes, it is coming home. 2-0 tonight. in order to say yes, you have to do have got as far as the
final and worked out how england are going to beat france.” final and worked out how england are going to beat france. ijust haven't worked out the score yet. 2—0 tonight, and you have to go one game ata time, tonight, and you have to go one game at a time, you can‘t go that far. but it is coming home. josh? don't ask me this. we are going to winter night, i'm confident we will win tonight. i've got a terrible feeling it's going to be on its way home and then stop in france, but i hope i am wrong. as my 14-year-old said, it's a one—off match, you can fluke a win. we can fluke a win, that is the attitude, that's what made this country great, fluke. against france it is hard. thank you so much. thank you for having me. josh also does a football pod cast call quickly, kevin, willie score? lindsay, thank you for coming on, and lord sugar, live from venice. coming up...
england fans are expected to fill pubs and bars to witness england take on croatia in the world cup semifinals this afternoon. but what are our fellow britains abroad doing? we‘ll hear from three of them — one who‘s in the antarctic and another who‘s currently sailing around gibraltar and another who will be live from a pub in the falkland islands. former towie star, danielle armstrong is one of the most recognisable faces of the hit reality tv show. she has everything you could ask for ? a successful business, a loving relationship and a glamorous celebrity lifestyle. but danielle says that the last year has been the hardest of her life. that s because she lost her best friend sammy brandon to breast cancer in may this year when danielle was 29. danielle says she promised herfriend — who she called her ‘sister‘ — that she would continue her legacy by raising awareness of breast cancer and getting her story out there. we can talk to danielle in herfirst interview since sammy‘s death.
thank you the coming onto the programme. you‘d known your best friend sammy since you were ten. tell us about the kind of girl she was. if you wanted a best friend, that was sammy. she wasn‘t afraid to say what she thought, which is what people love about her. we were close and all the family lived in the same area. my parents house, sammy‘s house, we all lived in the same area so it was literally like some primary school together and same couege primary school together and same college and we had that kind of friendship that i don‘t think you can friendship that i don‘t think you ca n always friendship that i don‘t think you can always get, because as you get older people go off in the adult lives and get married and go on reality tv shows, but sammy always
made sure that we made time to do the friendships duff so it was like going for brunch. she was like a sister to all of us. let's have a quick look, a nice clip you filmed of the two of you together. let‘s have a look at this. what would you say you love about this holiday the most? spending this quality time with you. that's the cutest thing you have ever said 25 years. that's just a tiny illustration of your closeness. you were so close. to be honest, as we grew up we were like the two blondes and we were so similar because we were the ones who a lwa ys similar because we were the ones who always wanted to do the same thing and sometimes we leaving clash and our friends would laugh and sometimes we leaving clash and ourfriends would laugh but in and sometimes we leaving clash and our friends would laugh but in the aduu our friends would laugh but in the adult years we got really close and that was on holiday last year, this time last year we were in tenerife and that was after remission from
breast cancer that she had. she had had breast cancer and got better and, as you do, when you have had this illness, you wait in the years to go by. we knew it was five years and she had something called triple negative. that is the big part of it when you hear about breast cancer there are so many types of breast cancer and when we first found out we thought, well, the statistics, thatis we thought, well, the statistics, that is one of the cancers that has a high rate of survival but it was not until we found out the type of cancer we had and you can go into the detail, but she never carried the detail, but she never carried the gene. it was always that thing of waiting five years and i know with sammy that was the thing, when you get any type of cancer, until the fifth year comes, you have a
weight on your shoulders and i think she could not move on properly in her life. she could not go back to her life. she could not go back to her old life? not really. she did and we went on holiday and stuff like that but a lot of the time she did not go back to full—time work and it was quite difficult and that is the main part as well. you don‘t realise until you are in that situation that when you get any type of cancer, once you have had your treatment, she had chemotherapy, but after that you are in no man‘s land and you cannot move on and she was young. how did you try and support her? what did you talk about about those feelings? it's really hard, it‘s not normal at this age, you don‘t expect someone to go through that. and first time around she shot herself off the first time she had the breast cancer —— shot herself
off. but a lot of people have asked me, and you have to make sure that you text and make sure that you are thinking of them, even if it isjust a kiss. you might not get a reply necessarily but we always made sure to say things like, how are you? and she would say, i‘m not ok. it‘s not a thing you‘ve spoken a lot about. you don‘t get taught that at school, how to deal when your best friend is dying of cancer. what kind of things do you ask? but the support system you have to have, herfamily are do you ask? but the support system you have to have, her family are the most incredible family i know. yeah, they have been really good. how did she adjust to having a terminal diagnosis? like i said, in her head, until lap five years of all clear —— that five years of all clear, she knew the risk was high it could come back. it was a shock for everyone.
when we found out it was the 14th of february, so after the—year—old remission, the cancer cell went into her bloodstream and it went into her brain and a bit of her lung. but that did not get really picked up until she had a seize your at the beginning of debris and then we found out it had gone and travelled and then we found out it was terminal and they originally said it was two weeks to live. that was probably the worst day of my life. one of the things you try to do to help was to get hold of cannabis oil. so the cannabis oil... the illegal stuff. it was crazy. it felt weird to try and find drug dealers.
is that literally what you were doing? speaking to people who knew of people who are growing cannabis and thankfully i managed to meet a young quyr and thankfully i managed to meet a young guy, actually, his girlfriend had similar thing to sammy and he managed to get the cannabis oil. you knew that was breaking the law but you are happy to do it for your friend? yes, and that is what it is important will stop we have researched it and i was talking to her dad about it the other day and there are so many facts and people who have had the same cancer as sammy and survived because they did not go down the chemotherapy route, they went down alternative routes like cannabis oil, and sugar has a massive impact, so leading like an alkaline diet. but the cannabis oil, it was strange. we cannot say this
is for a fact but we do know her seizures lowered when she started taking cannabis oil. other people have used it and say helps with the seizures. i want to finally ask you, what is the thing you want to say to our audience that is so important for them to hear in terms of you carrying on sammy‘s legacy? for them to hear in terms of you carrying on sammy's legacy?” for them to hear in terms of you carrying on sammy's legacy? i think when anybody goes through something like this, i promised. this is hard to do this it is so recent. it is to get it out there. i want to know eve ryo ne get it out there. i want to know everyone “— get it out there. i want to know everyone —— want to know how beautiful she was. in herfuneral she planned every detail. she made it like a she planned every detail. she made it likea wedding. she planned every detail. she made it like a wedding. we will be going out for dinnerfor her it like a wedding. we will be going out for dinner for her 30th birthday which she did not make. butjust to make sure that she is always out there. social media is amazing and i‘m lucky to be in the position that i have a big following and i will
forever post pictures and videos like today. and raise as much money as you can for breast cancer and may be educating at schools. i hope they make the cannabis oil legal and it‘s not straightaway just radiotherapy and chemotherapy. if you were in that position i always say, life goes on, of course and should never be forgotten, but some people, we get in this weird way that everyone is so busy in their life, butjust remember and you will know this, just cherish every moment you can with your friend, your loved just cherish every moment you can with yourfriend, your loved ones, and that is about it, really. thank you so much, danielle. you have spoken about your friend beautifully. thank you for coming on the programme. it is the england and croatia game tonight, the world cup semifinal. most people living in england are very happy. what‘s it like though for english people living thousands of miles away from home, how they have been
following the world cup, and where will they be watching the game tonight? let‘s go live to the antartic, live to the falklands and live to a yacht off the coast of gibraltar. let‘s talk to marlon clark, a marine assistant at the rothera research station in the antarctic, paul breen—turner is retired and currently sailing around gibraltar, and alastair jacobsen is the owner of the victory pub in the falklands. thank you so much for talking to us. it is great to hook up technically with you. you‘re in the middle of the antarctic at the rothera research station on adelaide island. it‘s safe to say it‘s quite remote and you‘re having to protect the bandwidth to be able to speak to us via skype. so how have you been watching the world cup? it's it‘s not actually been too bad, really. all of the bandwidth is via
satellite link so if you plan it well enough that things are being downloaded you can either get the radio, text, or if lucky, video link. we have had technical difficulties but it‘s been really nice to watch with everyone. i've got to be honest, with that background, you could be in a library in rochdale. can you prove to us you are in antarctica? outside his window there is normally icebergs because it is winter now it is pitch black so it doesn‘t get light here. that doesn't prove anything. i know. what can i do? show me the pitch black for one more second. you see, it's completely dark out there. is there some file you can pull out that would prove you can pull out that would prove you are at the research station? you have a quick look while i talk to paul. and alistair. alistair is the
owner of the victory pub in the falklands. hello. hello. can you prove you are in the falklands? yes, i know i am here. that'll do. how cani i know i am here. that'll do. how can i prove it? there you go. there is my money. thank you very much. that‘s great. how much is it buzzing in your pub? it's very quiet. it's only 6:40am and we don't have any customers at all at the moment. my wife is here. morning! how are you? i'm fine, thank you. will it be buzzing later on? we hope so. we have lots of people coming in to watch the football and hopefully
create a good atmosphere. and celebrate, who is playing? croatia. celebrate the england win over croatia. let me bring in paul. you are retired and you spend your day bobbing around the sea in your boat. i've got this photo of gibraltar behind so it looks like are here. you don‘t look old enough to have retired, if you don‘t mind me saying. i worked very hard when i was young, you know? how are you watching this on your boat?” was young, you know? how are you watching this on your boat? i was in morocco for the columbia game which was pretty tough because i couldn't really get a beer and you could only drinka certain really get a beer and you could only drink a certain amount of mint tea and the moroccans were all supporting colombia sol and the moroccans were all supporting colombia so i sat in a tebarand supporting colombia so i sat in a tebar and couldn't supporting colombia so i sat in a te bar and couldn't hold supporting colombia so i sat in a tebar and couldn't hold it in any longer when we got the winning goal
and that kind of scattered the terrace a bit, this mad englishman who hasn't had a shave until england get knocked out. i was in morocco that game. i broke my plasma on the boat during the sweden game which fell over in the excitement. we are about 300 metres from the gibraltar borders. i am in the about 300 metres from the gibraltar borders. lam in the marina about 300 metres from the gibraltar borders. i am in the marina very close to the border. i will be walking over with a load of people around the boats, about 12 of us, and gibraltar, 300 years of being proudly british, so we will get together and the flags are flying and everyone is really looking forward to this historic occasion. marlon, quick one, who are you watching it with and where? we will be watching it in our tv room with hopefully all of our people in the base. there are 26 of us here and we
are spending six months of winter on our own and we are just enjoying the game together. thank you for talking to us. we appreciate it. alistair, thank you. you're welcome. paul, thank you. you're welcome. paul, thank you. you're welcome. paul, thank you very much, currently sailing around gibraltar, and marlon clarke. is it coming home, gents? it's clarke. is it coming home, gents? it‘s coming home. clarke. is it coming home, gents? it's coming home. yeah. yes, it's coming home. i think alistair's wife is more convinced than alistair, but thank you. facebook is set to face the maximum fine of £500,000 pounds over its failure to protect the personal information of millions of users. the fine comes after an investigation by the information commissioner‘s office who found that facebook had failed to ensure another company, cambridge analytica, had deleted users‘ data. joining me now is james dipple—johnstone,
a deputy commissioner with the ico and leader on this investigation. good morning. £500,000 is the maxim you could impose. it was the maximum we could impose under the previous data protection law in the uk which was set up in 1998. since may of this year, fining powers have been increased with a new data protection law side the same issues happened again now we could face fines of 4% of global turnover which would be very different. that would be huge because in the first three months of 2018 facebook made approximately $55 million per day. and it's notjust about the level of the fine, it is about the level of the fine, it is about the level of the fine, it is about the reputation and consumer confidence in how companies handle their data protection. it is partly
about the level of the fine. i appreciate that is all you can impose through the legislation but it does great for those people, some of those people who had their information taken without their permission. and that is why we have welcome these new laws and powers that allow us to get in there quicker to carry out more effective investigations but also levy a different range of sanctions and powers. at the time i remember speaking to your boss who had been to the opposite of cambridge analytica who had looked round, to raid them, if you like and cambridge analytica simply locked the office and there was nothing your powers could do. how have you got the information you needed to get to this point? we have powers of entry under a warrant and we carried out searches and we are entitled to take away equipment and computers and have access to systems. we have
taken that back to offices in our laboratories and we are working through that in a structured way because these are criminal investigations as well as civil investigations as well as civil investigation so there are important rules of evidence handling and we are looking through those materials and e—mail accounts and piecing together exactly what happened with the data, where it has gone too, where it is now and how it is used. are you happy with what facebook have done to try to tighten up its rules around how data is used? facebook have made a number of changes to the platform and have publicised those. we have engaged with senior facebook officials who apologised for what happened and acknowledged they could have done more but we have looked at the whole ecosystem, not just more but we have looked at the whole ecosystem, notjust facebook and cambridge analytica, but the role of political parties and other data brokers to see how uk citizens data moves through what is a complex
system to enable individual voters to be targeted with specific m essa g es to be targeted with specific messages and that is why we‘re making other recommendations today as part of our work to say there should be stronger, enforceable codes to be in place with political parties about how they should our data for the political process to make sure democracy is safeguarded. thank you for coming on the programme. thank you for your m essa g es programme. thank you for your messages telling us for your plans for this evening. shelley says i am watching the game with my brother—in—law because i will be telling him how we are playing, because he is blind and we are very excited. good morning, victoria, i work ina excited. good morning, victoria, i work in a police custody suite in london with no phone reception, tv or radio and i start my 12 hour shift tonight at seven p:m.. on sunday, i don‘t finish until seven p:m.. this viewer says, sunday, i don‘t finish until seven p:m.. this viewersays, i sunday, i don‘t finish until seven p:m.. this viewer says, i work for vauxhall in luton, the official
sponsors. good plug. we are not allowed to watch the match and not allowed to watch the match and not allowed to watch the match and not allowed to use our phone and we have to work through the match. the shift sta rts to work through the match. the shift starts at 2pm and goes on till ten p:m.. nowi starts at 2pm and goes on till ten p:m.. now i know why you got in touch. as workers in harewood in liverpool will not be getting the chance to watch it, unlike our other pla nts chance to watch it, unlike our other plants in the midlands. pete says, i ama plants in the midlands. pete says, i am a bus driver and finish at 9pm but my route passes three pubs and the people shout out the scores and some passengers watch online on the bus and why will be kept informed. we have got steve who flew to moscow without a ticket, and we have got some news for you and you have to decide whether it is good news. a ticket for £650. do you want it?“ is my wife‘s birthday and there is nothing more than she would want me to spend money on to enjoy myself. i
will happily take it off your hands. we have seen the tickets, i haven‘t actually seen it, and it is a woman in moscow but we have seen the tickets and that is face value. ok, put me in touch, i will happily go and see it. what a night it could be. what about the credit card issue? i don't know. i've tried calling them, i won‘t name them but they sent it to my home address and said in seven working days which is no good for me. so how will you pay for it? i have a debit card and it will be a slight overdraft, i think. thank you, richard. i really hope england do the business now against croatia. they have do. come on, england you‘ve got to do it. croatia. they have do. come on, england you've got to do it. let me read some more comments from you. you know that this tablet is really
slow sometimes and it freezes. it has frozen right now. thank you for all of your messages. by this time tomorrow we will know, and we cannot really bad attention any longer. thank you for your e—mails and tweeds and messages on facebook, your comments. and thank you as well to the chelsea brass band who have been brilliant today and they are going to place out. "three lions" — lightning seeds. and put in by captain kane.
and it is in from harry kane again. and john stones has got it in. jesse lingard fires in a quite beautiful third for england. and now it is in, and numbertwo and now it is in, and number two for john stones. england five, panama zero. and it is headed firmly in. harry maguire got his head to it. this is the stuff of dreams from the
of us across the united kingdom that there is sunshine developing at the moment. it might take a while before the sunshine reaches the eastern and western coasts of england and wales but eventually we will see brighter skies and more cloud for scotland and northern ireland and outbreaks of rain affecting scotland down the eastern side of northern ireland and we haven‘t seen that pro12. temperatures in the sunshine getting up temperatures in the sunshine getting up to 25 or 26 degrees, 19 or 21 celsius further north. through the evening and the night, clear spells the many parts of england and wales and a bit more cloud moving in in eastern areas. rain will peter out across scotland and northern ireland and it will stay cloudy and overnight temperatures typically around 15 degrees. tomorrow, sunny spells but also the risk of showers in north—west wales, slow—moving and potentially thundery as well. goodbye. this is bbc news.
these are the top stories developing at 11am. president trump has said germany is controlled by russia — at the start of what‘s expected to be a fractious two—day nato summit. germany is captive to russia, because it is getting so much of this energy from russia. getting that energy from russia, explained that. facebook is facing a record £500,000 fine for failing to safeguard people‘s information — following a year—long investigation police have spoken "briefly" to the novichok poisoning victim
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